The Problem of Evil and Indian Thought

The Problem of Evil and Indian Thought

$36.00
Specification
  • Product Code :BK7752
  • Publisher  :   Motilal Banarsidass
  • Edition  :   January 1, 1993
  • Pages  :   326
  • Weight   :   550g.
  • Size   :   8.7 x 5.9 x 1 inches
  • Cover   :   Paperback
  • Auther :   Arthur L. Herman
  • Language   :    English
  • ISBN : 8120807537, 978-8120807532
Description

The author identifies some 25 historical solutions to the problem which are then reduced t Beginning with the problem of evil in the west professor A.L. Herman traces the history of one of the most fascinating of all perennial philosophical puzzles. The author identifies some twenty one historical solutions to the problem which are then reduced to eight quite distinct solutions. Prof. Herman then turns in the second part of the book to the history of the problem of evil in Indian thought. The author then joins the analysis of the problem of evil (taken from the first part of the book) to the Indian doctrine of rebirth in order to attempt a solution to the problem. By careful analysis the author shows that the doctrine of rebirth can satisfy the conditions already set forth as adequate for a solution to the problem of evil.1 o eight solutions. Prof. Herman then turns in the second part of the book to the history of the problem of evil in Indian thought.

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  • Product Code :BK7752
  • Publisher  :   Motilal Banarsidass
  • Edition  :   January 1, 1993
  • Pages  :   326
  • Weight   :   550g.
  • Size   :   8.7 x 5.9 x 1 inches
  • Cover   :   Paperback
  • Auther :   Arthur L. Herman
  • Language   :    English
  • ISBN : 8120807537, 978-8120807532

The author identifies some 25 historical solutions to the problem which are then reduced t Beginning with the problem of evil in the west professor A.L. Herman traces the history of one of the most fascinating of all perennial philosophical puzzles. The author identifies some twenty one historical solutions to the problem which are then reduced to eight quite distinct solutions. Prof. Herman then turns in the second part of the book to the history of the problem of evil in Indian thought. The author then joins the analysis of the problem of evil (taken from the first part of the book) to the Indian doctrine of rebirth in order to attempt a solution to the problem. By careful analysis the author shows that the doctrine of rebirth can satisfy the conditions already set forth as adequate for a solution to the problem of evil.1 o eight solutions. Prof. Herman then turns in the second part of the book to the history of the problem of evil in Indian thought.

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